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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 196 (some duplicates have been removed)
with policymakers in brussels and other points in europe to share ideas that we had from the united states. and it was a remarkably fruitful exchange and i think many of us that went on that trip brought back ideas to the united states that we are trying to legislate here locally. i'm also excited to see all of you here in part because some of you know, i'm one member of the board that doesn't have a car, that rides my bicycle many days of the week -- [applause] >> and like all of you, i think we are remarkably excited about the fact that the bike plan is moving forward, the fact that today is the start of the trial on market street, the fact that we are really moving our city's biking agenda forward. and i think with those of our friends from europe, we all want to take this to the next level and figure out what are the best ideas that we can adopt from the great cities around the world. we know that in recent years, i think san francisco with the help of our community advocates from the bike coalition and other advocates were really trying to bike strong and bike hard into the wind and i
in brussels and by brussels -- not all and everything must be decided in brussels and by brussels. we do indeed differentiate, the cherry picking is not an option. >> david cameron has dared to tie his political future to the eu in a way none of his predecessors have done. now he must convince british voters and his european partners that it was a wise idea. >> we talked about this to our european affairs correspondent, asking her if the u.s. and british prime minister will be able to find enough common ground for britain to stay in the block. >> first of all, britain is not the only country that wants a debate on how much power the eu should get and how much should be done nationally by the eu states. that debate has long been under way. some countries even want a treaty change, but britain's negotiating position has not exactly improved. many are angry and frustrated because david cameron did not really say what he wanted and, of course, renegotiations of terms for britain to stay in the e you can only start after british elections, so david cameron risks putting the eu in a state of p
smell of brussel sprouts, a certain kind of brussel sprouts. tamron will be cooking for us later in this hour and it's a home cooked meal and there have been, shall we say, complaints. >> there are complaints currently, i'm listening to them and throwing them away. people keep coming up to me and saying what are you cooking? what is that smell? it's not my cooking. >> then what is it? >> i went to savannah's room and i don't know what's going on, i don't know what it is, i believe it's s.g.'s dressing room, i will leave it at that. >> wow! >> but the smell, i promise you, it can't be my brussel sprouts unless they got some d grade brussel sprouts somewhere. >> just to orient our audience, the kitchen is upstairs and we're downstairs, still getting a blast furnace of brussel sprouts. >> it smells like a blast of sewer. >> she's describing it. >> and willie will be eating it later. >> and stay tuned for the cooking segment with tamron hall. >> i'm so embarrassed. >>> we are talking about the blackberry overhaul. the new blackberry operating system is being released. you saw the cha
>> hello in a very warm welcome to "european journal" coming to you from dw studios in brussels. here's what's coming up in the next half-hour -- the netherlands -- why a town is creating an island. italy -- why small businesses are protesting against tax collectors. and luxembourg -- why illegal immigrants there want to get registered. children are typically raised by tibia will parents, but does it matter if they are a mother and father, or can two fathers or two mothers do just as well -- children are typically raised by two parents. single-sex families are a controversial issue in europe. the number of so-called rainbow families are on the rise, but their legal status varies from country to country. in germany, gay and lesbian couples cannot jointly adopt a child or a baby. they can only adopt as individuals. in france, when the government announced its intention to give homosexual couples equal adoption rights, large crowds took to the streets in protest. >> for these two little boys, having two mothers is nothing unusual. their parents are a lesbian couple. beatrice, seen
to fight rebels in mali. eu foreign ministers in brussels for talks there. nato approved a mission to send 200 military trainers to help mali's forces. >> and they are considering other ways to help the government. the first troops from the african-led mission are due to arrive today. >> for more, we are joined by our brussels correspondent. the eu has agreed to send military personnel. do we have any idea what this mission will look like? >> it is important to stress first of all that the idea is not new. back in december, they agreed they saw the situation and said they would send down a couple of hundred instructors -- of around 200 instructors -- to train the army, and now, of course, in light of recent developments, this mission will be sped up, which means 200 instructors or 250 will be sent down. they will instruct the army in terms of basic military training, but also in the field of international and humanitarian law and how to protect civilians. there are not many details yet in the number -- and the number of people deployed to the ground could rise again. all we know is that th
every year to tax evasion. brussels is not amused, not least because the euro crisis is far from over. now europe is looking f ways to more effectively track down and penalize tax dodgers. in italy, tax collecting is done by the finance police, the guardia de finanza. employees often used dubious methods when chasing down tax defaulters. the tax collectors work on commission. the more people they catch, the better for them. that is putting pressure on ordinary italians, especially sml and medium-ze cpani. >> it was a spectacular protest against italy's new tax laws. the owner of a small beach bar scaled the dome of st. peter's basilica in rome and stayed put for some 24 hours. when he climbed back down, he was greeted by a cheering crowd. [applause] >> i really hope this tax issue is resolved soon and our small businesses as well as the whole economy can pick up again, at least a little. >> the tax measures by italy's technocrat government under the prime minister are another weapon in the country's never- ending fight against tax evasion. the so-called financial police is seeking to
share another family recipe. dad's favorite brussels sprouts. >> now, this dish here is known in my dad's house, pop's house, your pop, my dad. >> we cook the brussels sprouts in olive oil and once they brown, you're going to drain the oil and that's when we add the white wine. you will see it pop and sizzle. then we cook with a tomato sauce on that to add the color. >> then we serve it with rice. water left over put a little on top. just give it moisture. >> any starch water is always great when you're cooking with it. turn the heat up and what you want to do is let this just simmer about a minute or two, steph, that's it. >> just have some of the excess evaporate out. >> we'll finish it off with a little bit of red pepper flakes. a little bit of pepper and rice with scallions. there you go, risotto, scallions, brussels sprouts. bye-bye. >>> when we come back, a high school drop-in. how one teacher took over when a deer decided to join the class. repairman who never showed? one bay area woman took issue after taking the day off to wait for >>>
>> hello and a very warm welcome to "european journal" coming to you from dw studios in brussels. very good to have you with us. here's what is coming up in the next half hour. france -- why a church cannot be turned into a mosque. czech republic -- how german electricity is blocking the grid. and austria -- meet this billionaire, the new man in politics. france has the largest muslim community in all of europe. every 12 person in france is a follower of islam today, and the numbers are growing. more people are currently reading the koran than the bible. the number of christians in europe has been rapidly declining. the protestant church says today it attracts fewer and fewer people, resulting in an empty church pews in many places, but what do you do when a church building is no longer needed? do you tear it down or give it a new purpose? some disused churches becomes hotels or restaurants, but there are limits to the new uses that church authorities are willing to accept. in germany, for instance, representatives of the catholic and protestant churches have officially recommend
of the powers london has ceded to brussels. >> i think we would need a stronger euro, but not a divided -- a stronger europe but not a divided europe, and i'm really surprised that britain is not a member of the euro. it would be useful that other countries and britain agreed the charter. we need a deeper integration of europe, and not a distraction of the european union. >> cameron seems headed down this road anyway with the threat of leaving the eu hanging in the background. is that fair? is he holding the eu to ransom? >> that would be really a disaster for great britain, and it would not be useful for the european union. i would like to see great britain as a full-fledged member of the european union because our continent, with 500 million citizens, is not the strongest part of the world. we are still a strong continent, but in the long run in competition with other parts of the world, we need a united europe and not a divided europe, and there -- therefore, i would like to see the uk as a full- fledged member of the union, but if they want to stay in the union, this is a decision o
>> a very warm welcome to "european journal," your magazine from brussels. good to have you with us. just a few days until the start of 2013, so we thought it was a good opportunity to look back at some of our top stories from 2012. spain -- wide business is booming. armenia -- why chess is compulsory in schools. and ireland -- why deserters had to wait decades to be pardoned. eu leaders met to discuss how much solidarity they were prepared to show with the weakest members of the eurozone. in the end, the you chose not to abandon them, but greece continues to have to make drastic cuts, leaving marks that are visible throughout the country, including a long one of the world's most famous routes -- along one of the world's most famous routes. ♪ >> at precisely 42,195 meters long, this is the route that has become the standard for all marathon runners. the course was inspired by a 2500-year old myth, only today it is run on asphalt along with the capital's main roads. this is the bay where it said the legendary battle took place in 490 bc. it marked the first greek victory over the p
restaurants are adding more things like carrots, kale, brussels sprouts to the menu. part of it is driven by the fact that protein is getting more expensive and so restaurants are naturally adding more vegetables from a cost perspective. > brussels sprouts, i'll have to look for that on the menu, i haven't seen them. > > i like them though. and great grains on the health side, they are also reigning in prominence. there certainly is an issue with gluten-free that a lot of consumers are trying to avoid, and so there are gluten-free grains that are out there. couscous and bulghur are some other types of grains that are starting to appear on the menu, and a lot of it is driven by not only consumer demand but also from a cost perspective in terms of operators trying to be more cost-effective on the menu. > are you telling me chicken - isn't it already ubiquitous? more chicken? > > more chicken. but also different styles of chicken. we're seeing a lot more deep- fried chicken on the menu, which, except for some fast food restaurants, you never really saw deep-fried on the menu. in addition, we
to the speech with disappointment. london and brussels renewed calls for him to step down. >> my message to assad is go. he has the most phenomenal amount of blood on his hands. we now see 60,000 people have been killed in syria. i met some of the victims when i went to the refugee camp on the jordanian border. the stories they told me were completely shocking about how they had been bombed and shot and, in some cases, even stabbed. speech was greeted with wild applause from his supporters. his opponents have dismissed it as another ploy to cling to power. >> a middle east expert joins us now. assad may not have given a speech in half a year, but there was not really much new to it anyway, was there? >> not really. the speech was interesting not because he tried to reach out to the opposition. rather, he tried to reassure his followers he will continue to fight. that is the key message here there is no room for negotiation. he is really playing the hardliner. >> very early on, you said this conflict was going to be a very long one. how much longer can it be, economically? >> it's a very
and everything must be settled by brussels and in brussels. we do differentiate, but cherry picking is not an option. >> they say the speech is a huge gamble. there is his own conservative party. negotiating membership will be a tough task. bbc news, westminster. >> they may get a chance to vote on europe, in or out. prince harry has flown back for duty in afghanistan. he left on a regular personal flight, but he has been criticized by some that he took the enemy of the game and that soldiers have to take it like to say they live. our correspondent has more. >> an raf plane with a will on board. harry felt that he was one of them come able to forget his destiny. not anymore. he was reflective about his life. >> we have been doing about the last 4.5 months, there is nothing new. a seven-year-old girl got shot down by insurgents. it is a very, very ambiguous thing, if you know what i mean. >> 20 weeks in afghanistan, he served his country and his grandmother, not on the ground but 2,000 feet up, with an apache helicopter. his job is to protect troops down below and if necessary, to ki
to convince brussels to support the measure. a 2011 united nations reports estimate that these and other pollinators do work worth 153 billion euros a year to the world economy. the beekeepers were the first to raise the alarm. a new sickness called colony collapse disorder was causing these around the world to die. in 2008, more than 13,000 colonies' died off. after an extensive investigation, experts identified new pesticides as the culprit. this beekeeper owns 50 hives. he has long called for a ban on the controversial pesticide. >> it is about time the european commission and government bodies in general take a look at the problems in beekeeping. the honey bee is one of the most important links in the food chain. some say it is the third most important animal for our food industry. >> the european food and safety authority also sees cause for concern. they are supporting the call for a ban on the pesticides. now german authorities are trying to convince brussels to support the measure. >> the netherlands, italy, and france have already taken steps. i think it is time to embrace a ban
: it is tuesday evening, and i bet brussels sprouts are not on your dinner plate. let's see, would you rather be getting a root canal listen together rock band nickel back, or dealing with cockroaches or would you rather be talking to a member of congress? there was a survey released by public policy polling that found that those first four all received higher favorability ratings than congress. but don't feel too bad for congress because according to ppp, congress does have higher ratings than the kardashians, north korea and meth labs. so with us now is one person we like better the kardashian welcome back to "the war room." we like you a lot more than the kardashians. you have a choice. out of those things that are polled between a root canal congress, brussels sprouts nickel back, a meth lab, north korea, kardashians, what would you rather spend time in half. >> cut them in half, drizzle them with oil. >> jennifer: you like brussels sprouts. >> they are in season. >> jennifer: are you telling me you would rather be with brussels sprouts than kim kardashian. >> bruceelbrussels sprouts with
arriving. the flight we are talking about our right from brussels. it is scraped the wing of a plane parked nearby. passengers are able to get off with no problem. the park plan was empty. they are evaluating the plane for any damage. >> a special ceremony today to remember at the holocaust memorial museum. holocaust remembered stay marks the day soviet troops liberated the concentration thein poland. the public is expected to meet that -- at the hall of remembrance. >> a six-week program is open up to d.c. residents ages 14-21. you have until february 16 to submit an application. it is being held at the department of employment services for people who need help applying. go to our web site wjla.com for more information and a link to the jobs program website. >> time for us to check back in with adam caskey about when the snow is going to arrive. >> it will be mid afternoon. the time frame will be 2:00 until 9:00, but probably a little bit tighter than that once it starts. it will be a quick little hit and light in nature. here is the satellite and radar. a clear sky helped temperatures plu
-dipping antwerps, who need to brussels sprout a pair! [ laughter ] france, those are all free. [ laughter ] and it's working for hollande with his mali intervention backed by 75% of the french, a shocking number, since french people normally can't agree on anything. that's why the scaffolding for the eiffel tower's been up so long. they can't decide what to build! [cheers and applause] well it is about time! about damn time the french are finally joining the war on terrorment they're gonna get in there, kick some al qaeda butt, and get out-- maybe someday. >> if you substitute afghanistan for mali, it sounds a heck of a lot like the united states' objective in afghanistan. >> in north mali you have islamic extremists, you have al qaeda, you have drug traffickers. this could become another afghanistan. >> this could be the next afghanistan. >> stephen: yes, the parallels are obvious. it's just like afghanistan, in that i don't know where mali is. [ laughter ] and the best part about this next afghanistan is that it won't be ours! the usa is nowhere near this thing. >> the us now today officially in
power back, you vote conservative if you want to give the power to brussels you vote labour. that is the truth. what we see from his position he wants absolutely no change in the relationship between britain and europe. he doesn't believe the british people should be given the choice. >> the prime minister is very rightly, rightly focus the government on growth and development of new housing. as well as providing much-needed new homes. in my constituency we have two developments, 8000 new homes coming forward. will the prime minister join me in praising the cost under 10 -- [inaudible] >> i'd be delighted to visit my honorable friend in rugby. is right to say we do need to build more houses in our country. that is because right now in much of help from your parents the average age of the first time buyer is now in their 30s. we need to build more homes to make sure we can allow people to achieve the dream that so many people have been getting on the housing ladder. >> thank you, mr. speaker. in 2010 the prime minister and his party was i quote, lying and scaremongering sugge
power back, you vote conservative if you want to give the power to brussels you ve labour. that is the truth. what we see from his position he wants absolutely no change in the relationship between britain and europe. he doesn't believe the british people should be given the choice. >> the prime minister is very rightly, rightly focus the government on growth and development of new housing. as well as providinguch-needed new homes. in my constituency we have two developments, 8000 new homes coming forward. will the prime minister join me in praising the cost under 10 -- [inaudible] >> i'd be delighted to visit my honorable friend in rugby. is right to say we do need to build more houses in our country. that is because right now in much of help from your parents the average age of the first time buyer is now in their 30s. we need to build more homes to make sure we can allow people to achieve the dream that so many people have been getting on the housing ladder. >> thank you, mr. speaker. in 2010 the prime minister and his party was i quote, lying and scaremongeringsuggest
at the old international airport in virginia. the wing tip from a flight from brussels made contact with a wingtip of the second plane that was parked at an adjacent eight. the passengers and crew of the brussels right. knowles or the other plane and no one was injured. >> the fight to allow gay marriage in rhode island lows the state said that following overwhelming approval in the house of representatives. however supporters and opponents say the bill's fate of the senate is uncertain and is likely to be weeks or months before the senate takes up the issue. ryland is not the only state in new england that doesn't allow same-sex couples to wed. >> i get a phone call on december 6th saying she is alive and i went be put on national tv two days later. there and ask the same questions. what would you do? >> that is manti te'o talking about the girl friend that never existed. we'll talk about a little more and just a bit. >> 6:14 a.m. and i am looking forward to the weekend. we does have to get through school and work today and it will be all that hard. it is not that cold and it's not
with each other but fortunately, no injuries. the university nighted flight left brussels and it was a direct flight. the plane landed 20 minutes early. as it was pulling into the gate, it clipped the wing of a parked plane next to it. nobody was on board the parked plane but the plane aliving from brussels was full at the time. now, as far as the planes these are 777, each one capable of holding more than 300 passengers. i talked to one man who was on the plane and he said he didn't feel anything and he was not aware anything that happened. he said none of the other passengers felt anything as well. he didn't know anything happened all the way through customs all the way through security until he talked to them. he said their baggage was delayed about an extra 30 minutes. when he asked about the delay he was told the cargo door was frozen shut. as far ases what happened new york city injures, no major damage. those two planes have been a taken out of service temporarily until they are assessed and made sure there is no damage. bottom line
in our country but in brussels as well. enough of the craziness of austerity. what beare telling you plainly and clearly is that this agreement, this famous memorandum of understanding a memorandum of austerity, this agreement is broken every day by reality i.t. what we want to renegotiate is the actual terms of lending. but the memorandum of austerity is already cut for us. it has been rejected by life itself. and allow me to stress this fact that it's not the imf's job to forecast what is going to happen . >> translator: what is going to happen if there's a political change that takes place. we can continue without the kind of observations and comments that are undercutting the stability of the economy. nevertheless, i want to hail the warning to send out brussels, frankfurt, berlin, that the agreement has been already been overpassed by reality. that is impossible for it to be self-ly implemented even if they convince every greek man, woman, and child and wake up and send the entire day upholding it to a t. you see, this is an agreement that is contrary to the rules of the economy
's interesting that one of the real drivers in brussels, he came out with a statement the other say -- the other day saying complacency and i think he's right on. judge of all these people saying mario draghi made that comment in july 26 with the markets have gone. the markets can be right but the markets can be wrong. and i think that not having been able to do the three things i said with a fixed timeline basically system how long as you're going to be stuck here? and so i think that this is a real question. you mentioned india also. andy was a 8.5, 9% growth. brought below 6% we have these major economies where they are. i think you need a good dose of not only fiscal stimulus and monetary stimulus but you've got to back that up with structural reform and i think deregulation. and i think that's really key for the world to get out of this problem that it is in today. because we agree, growth and jobs. if you can't show the path to grow, that's why i use -- because it is a pathway to growth. korea 1998, came into power, a man of the left. .. >> i don't know how many restructurings. and he deci
the crisis. i asked our brussels correspondent what sort of support france could expect from other eu member states. >> eu representatives have formally ruled out the option of military intervention. the most likely outcome will be that we will find out more about the training mission that is planned, where the eu plans to train malian soldiers to combat on the ground. it is an issue that african soldiers will have to deal with. the eu does not want to get involved too much. we will find out more about the training mission. >> are there any dissenters? this is a job for nato -- and who are saying this is a job for nato? >> nato can only intervene if france formally request aid, and it has not done so. this is a job that has to be done by the ecowas, by the west african soldiers on the ground come together with mali -- on the ground, mali together withan soldier -- on the ground, together with malian soldiers. it was an action taken by an individual member state, i.e., france. the member states say they will support friends, but they will not get their boots on the ground. >> thanks for that.
. another was the representative of the national congress based in brussels. the third was a young activist. since 1984, they have been fighting a bitter guerrilla war with turkey including human rights in the economy in the southeast of the country. the government has been holding talks for the leader of the group. vicki was a good friend of his, deeply involved in the peace talks. many believe she was the target. >> not all agree with the leader. they would point of the vendor at the -- a point the finger at the deep state of turkey. >> it is a problem with terrorism, and it has the last terrorists. >> tonight, a prince came. >> funding for this presentation -- hundreds came. >> to pakistan where police say more than 100 people have been killed in separate bombings in the country. the death toll has climbed and many more people have been injured. >> a bomb in the center that appears to have targeted soldiers. and then an attack at a religious gathering, 20 killed at this time. and in the evening, the bombing in an area where members share a muslim minority. journalists and onlookers have
. he joined us from our studios in brussels where we asked him what his organization is doing to help the youth of europe find work. >> it is true that the view presented today by the commission shows that youth unemployment has reached a dramatic level of 23.4%. it is a european phenomenon, for clarity also. the commission has proposed measures which we support. the u.s. guarantee, quality apprenticeships, training -- the youth guarantee, quality apprenticeship, training -- you just showed it. we believe we need to go further. we have to invest. we need a social contract. it is -- it is japan today that decided to invest $80 billion in the recovery. >> that was the european trade union confederation's patrick issue talking to us earlier. police in belfast are bracing for another night of violence. city, authorities deployed water cannons for the fifth night of violence in the capital. this comes in the wake of ongoing protests against the raising of the irish flag over belfast's town hall. >> the latest clashes erupted following a peaceful march when some 250 demonstrators from east
>> hello and very warm welcome to "european journal," coming to you from dw study is in brussels. good to have you with us. here's what we have for you in the next half-hour -- tax evasion, why suisse consultants are helping greek companies. donations, why saudi arabia is building mosques in europe. and child abuse, why british victims are speaking out now. it is official -- cyprus is the latest patient that needs an injection of aid amounting to billions from its european partners. in these times of crisis, it has become obvious that the small country relied on its fine it -- financial sector to much, and toxic loans and bad speculation eventually tipped to the banks over the edge, so now cypress wants to be bailed out by europe. in return, international lenders want cyprus to introduce reforms and strict austerity measures. these would involve job losses and pay cuts, which is bad news for many cypriots who are already struggling to pay their bills. >> a decade ago, this dancer and musician was a star in cyprus, performing in clubs or appearing on television every night. women
is bustling. >> how are you doing this morning? >> brussel sprouts. >> fresh fruits and vegetables grown here in the southern valley of california. but how this food gets from the field to the dinner table might surprise you. >> we rescue produce, giving it a second life for the plates of the for. >> she is called a vegetable contained crusader. she was shocked to learn that 40% of what we grow in this country gets thrown away. bruised, damaged, even surplus crops are left to die on the vine. so she started hidden harvest, a company that rescues unwanted produce and gets it to the needest, some 60,000 low-income people every month. people like retiree, lois, who relies on this market. her patrons can choose what they want and as much as they want for free. >> it's exciting, because you don't have to go in your purse and decide whether you can eat. >> i'm a depression baby. we don't waste things. we eat leftovers too. >> in just 11 years, this team has harvested more than 14 million pounds of produce. the concept is simple. hire skilled fieldworkers at higher than average wages and get local f
banking sector. brussels says that is unlikely. the >> it is highly questionable weather the european bailout fund can indeed be capitalized -- re-capitalize banks retroactively. >> politicians expect ireland to adopt a fair chance on issues such as tax dumping. many are critical of ireland's aggressive tax policy. >> the european central bank is keeping interest rates on hold at a record low at 0.75%. >> at its first policy meeting of the year on thursday, the ecb president acknowledged that the eurozone economy will remain weak in the coming months, but he forecast a recovery towards the end of the year. >> there were no big surprises as mario draghi announced the results of the ecb's first policy meeting of 2013. the ecb will keep interest rates at their historic low of 0.75%. at the end of last year, there was speculation it might lower rates even further, but draghi said the governing council's decision had been unanimous. despite signs that the eurozone has turned a corner, the ecb president cautioned that it is still too early to claim success. >> the economic weakness in the e
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 196 (some duplicates have been removed)